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School shootings receive extensive media coverage and are frequent in the US (see list below).
They have sometimes resulted in nationwide changes of schools' policies concerning discipline and security.
There has been no evidence of a direct correlation between a desire for infamy and school shootings, but, as suggested by Justin Nutt in 2013, those who feel as though they are alone and who feel no one will remember them may seek to be remembered through acts of violence.
Nutt explains through the examination of the way in which news exposure is connected not to the victims, but the perpetrators. in an age of internet news and 24 hour news cycle, to avoid doing so would be seen as poor news reporting, but it also means those who feel nameless and as though no one will care or remember them when they are gone may feel doing something such as a school shooting will make sure they are remembered and listed in the history books." In a 2015 New Republic essay, Columbine author Dave Cullen described a subset of school shooters (and other mass murderers) known as "injustice collectors." The essay described and expanded on the work of retired FBI profiler Mary Ellen O'Toole, who has published a peer-reviewed journal article on the subject.
Their plan for restoration many times results in violence as shown by the school shooters.
75% of school shooters claimed or left behind evidence of them being victims of bullying, including Nathan Ferris, Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold, Edmar Aparecido Freitas, Brian Head, Seung-Hui Cho, Wellington Menezes Oliveira, Jeff Weise, and Adam Lanza.
loss of a sense of reality), and/or to a consequence of significant violent traumatization—such as that of early physical abuse, that contributes to the development of dissociative states of mind (i.e.
A different group read an article about the same shooting, but in it the author advocated for gun restrictions for people with mental illness.
Once humiliated, victims never want to be a victim again and try to regain their image by joining groups.
Often, they are rejected by their peers and follow through by restoring justice in what they see as an unjust situation.
These shootings have happened in "suburban and rural school districts" and many seem to be random with random targets.
Most of these shooters tend to come from two-parent households and have been found to appear on the honor roll at their schools.